Walkie Talkie Tower Climb

Saturday 2 March 2019

Take on a tower run - sign up and climb up London's iconic Walkie Talkie building and help seriously ill children at Great Ormond Street Hospital.

36 floors. 828 steps. 1 remarkable London view.

Walk, run or sprint to the summit where you can enjoy your celebratory drink and spectacular 360-degree views from the Sky Garden – London's highest public garden.

Sign me up

What you need to know
Date: Saturday 2 March 2019
Venue: 20 Fenchurch Street
Race start: First wave from 8am
Event finish: 1pm
Please note this is event is only available for people over the age of 16.

Bring up to three friends or family to cheer you on from the Sky Garden! Read our FAQ page to find out how to register your supporters! 

Join in
Adult Standard price: £25

Your registration fee includes a technical running t-shirt, finisher’s medal and celebratory drink in the Sky Garden.

We ask every climber to try and raise £250 for Great Ormond Street Hospital. Your registration fee goes towards the cost of putting on the event, so by fundraising, you'll help to provide vital funds for the hospital.

The £250 pledge does not have to be completed by the event date.

The Tower Climb team are here with advice, resources and ideas to help you with your fundraising. If you have any questions about fundraising please get in touch using the details at the bottom of this page.

We need your support
Every day brings new challenges at Great Ormond Street Hospital (GOSH). Every day, 619 children and young people from across the UK arrive at GOSH. Every day, doctors and nurses battle the most complex illnesses, and every day, the brightest minds come together to achieve pioneering medical breakthroughs.

This extraordinary hospital has always depended on charitable support to give seriously ill children the chance for a better future, and every day is an opportunity for you to make a difference. Without you, we can't help fund groundbreaking research, advanced medical equipment, support services for children and their families, and the rebuilding and refurbishment of wards and medical facilities at the hospital.

A better future for seriously ill children starts here.